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You can open the first link populated by Google search by pressing: tab enter enter After pressing the tab key, a dialog box appears saying "Skip to main content" Additionally, after pressing tab enter : ctrl+enter opens the search result in a new tab. shift+enter opens the search result in a new browser window.


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As mentioned above, using uBlock Origin just add a filter for https://www.google.*/xjs/* that will stop for showing this nonsense for sure as the js files from this request are executing this popup


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You can do something similar with calendar events. If you "search" for add event dinner 11/30 6:00 pm you'll get a prompt like this: You will, of course, need to be logged in to your Google Account, and the event will go to your default calendar. I imagine the same sort of terminology you can use in Google Calendar Quick Add is the same you'd use here. ...


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Edit: Add these two lines into My filters section of uBlock Origin, save the changes, and reload your Google search page to load the changes. !Disables sticky search bar for all Google search domains google.*##.jsrp.mdm.minidiv Here's how I got the answer for the curious ones. One can skip this. I tried the Chrome Developer tools and came across this ...


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This is a test by Google. Around 5% of search results are highlighting text on a website you visit. Source : https://9to5google.com/2019/08/26/google-search-highlight-website-content/ https://www.digitalinformationworld.com/2019/08/googles-feature-highlight-content.html As for sharing what you see (the highlights), it's not possible with a simple link. ...


1

As mentioned in my comment the way to filter out a long list of sites from Google search is by creating a Google Custom Search Engine (CSS). This allows you to have it customized with up to 500 sites. How to create a Google Custom Search Engine (CSS) in 6 steps 1. Go to https://cse.google.com/cse/create/new 2. Add any name as your site in the "Sites to ...


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Thanks to user marikamitsos, I've found out that Google Custom Search Engines can work for the entire web. To do this, I had to Go to https://cse.google.com/cse/create/new Add any site in the "Sites to search" field (I used example.com) After creating the Custom Search Engine, go to its configuration In the configuration, enable the "Search the entire web" ...


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From the OP's question As a consumer, can I ask Google Search to index/crawl a specific URL, for instance a specific Stack Exchange question? There use to be a help article on the Google (Search) Help Center about how to ask google to add content to Google that pointed to another help article on the Webmasters Tools (now Search Console) Help Center that ...


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Well, there is a Chrome extension that makes almost this, but it is needed to hover the mouse over the google result: Chrome Store: Link Revealer


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You can exclude keywords using -, so you could try adding -news (or other keywords that you don't want) to your query. You can also use -site:example.com if you want to exclude a particular website. If that doesn't work, you could try going to the wikipedia article and looking at the sources Finally, if your topic is described in scientific literature you ...


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As You can see from the prefix it's JPEG file encoded by base64 binary-to-text encoding scheme. So, it's not a hyperlink but the whole file instead. Technically, You could use this in HTML, CSS, etc to save some extra requests and/or issues with offsite resource not being available anymore. Various browsers and scrapers used to use that just to download ...


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Assuming the values in the lookup column are numerical and in ascending order: =ArrayFormula(LOOKUP(3,A:A/(B:B<>""),B:B))


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Google (and, honestly, all search engines) does not instantly index every single web page in its database. Using whatever their proprietary analysis determines, they'll eventually get around to re-indexing the page. For pages that Google knows are updated frequently, it will check more frequently. For others, not so much. There used to be a tool you could ...


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on AdGuard I added this line to my "User filter" in the chrome extension options and it fixed it: google.com##div[id^="ed_"] Replace .com where appropriate. ^= means "starts with", so any div starting with ed_ on google.com will be removed.


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I had the same problem only with Google Quick Results, like when you are checking out a movie on Google after the search, on the right side. THIS IS HOW I FIXED IT: Short version: I fixed it with changing language priorities (or removing the unwanted language) from Google Chrome (which doesn't even make sense). After saving, it worked through all browsers ...


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For me (German) they match definitions found on duden.de, the online dictionary par excellence.


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If you are using Chrome, you can create a custom search engine this appends -site:quora.com to your search string and blocks quora from the search result {google:baseURL}search?q=%s+-site:quora.com&{google:RLZ}{google:originalQueryForSuggestion}{google:assistedQueryStats}{google:searchFieldtrialParameter}{google:iOSSearchLanguage}{google:searchClient}{...


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